The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. 102, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 1, 1949 Page: 6 of 10
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THE RUSK CHEROKEEAN THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1949
• i •«««•>'
There is a lot more to growing
a good small grain pasture for
fall or winter grazing than putting
seed into the ground. M. K. Thorn-
ton, extension agricultural chemist
of Texas A. & M. College, says
plenty of the right kind of ferti-
lizer and early planting will help
you grow a crop that your live-
stock will appreciate.
Scarce feed items in the winter
rations are abundant in small
grains such as wheat, oats, barley
and rye, says Thornton. These
grains contain over 20 per cent
protein when they are at their best
stage for grazing. Rye grass and
rescue also supply good winter
grazing in the areas where adapt-
If moisture conditions permit,
September seeded small grain
pastures offer the best possibili-
ties for good fall grazing, and the
use of fertilizer will improve those
chances, says Thornton. On the
sandy soils of East Texas where
legumes have not been turned
under, small grains should be
fertilized with 300 pounds of
5-10-5 pr 4-12-4 per acre at the
time of planting. To keep the
pasture really producing, Thorn-
ton says, top dress later in the fall
with 20 to 40 pounds of nitrogen
per acre and another similar ap-
plication next spring will pay you
well. From 65 to 135 pounds of
ammonium nitrate; 130 to 250
pounds of sodium nitrate or 100
to 200 pounds of sulphate of am-
monium per acre will supply this
An application of 30 to 40-
pounds of nitrogen per acre made
before or at the time of seeding
small grains for pastures in the
) Mim Plymouth 4-Door. Beautiful finish,
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9 A f Ford Deluxe 2-Door.. Excellent black finish. ^ AQf?
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Nice seat covers, good rubber, extra smooth operation.
y mi* Dodge 2-Door. Mechanically sound,
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Runs and drives good
J m fk Chevrolet 2-Door. Good rubber,
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Good finish and interior. Mechanically reconditioned
1a** Ford 2-Door. Good mechanical O-ondition,
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Good rubber. This one is §300.00 under market vaiue.
jO Good for many thousands of miles of service dh /
At a price anyone can afford
£1 f ord Coupe. Mere is a uandy Model A with 6:00
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/ Chevrolet 2-Door. Low Priced.
Can be bought for $80.00 down.
Average good condition. Will give lots of service.
Pick-Ups and 1 rucks At Alii 1 ime Low
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!■£ O Heavy duty grille guard and rear body bracing Ojv
Low mileage, good finish.
? a ps Dotige % Ton stake.
Ok jj In tiptop condition—looks it. _ _ _
iueal all-round utility truck for farm or general light hauling
Chevrolet ft Ton. Here is a low priced, high
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Chevrolet 2 Ton Long Wheelbase. <g AT If
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Ford 2 Ton COE W;2-Speed. Solid sideboard
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Chevrolet 2 Ton Long Wheelbase & 28' Nabors trailer
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Bring You Cotton
J. H. Foister's Gin
For Better Sample And Turnout
MARKET PRICE PAID FOR COTTON
AND COTTON SEED
Liberal Trade on Cotton Seed Meal for Your
Blacklands of North and Central
Texas and the heavier soils or the
West Cross Timbers areas will ma-
terially increase the pastures
value. On the sandy and sandy
loam soils of the same areas,
Thornton suggests that you use
200 pounds of 4-12-4 or 5-10-5 at
seeding time and a top dressing
of 20 to 40 pounds of nitrogen
per acre early next spring.
WINTER COLD FRAMES
Now is a good time to build a
cold frame in which to start plants
and protect them throughout the
winter. Use concrete or such hard-
wood as cypress or redwood.
A good size for the small garden
is three feet wide by six feet long.
Slope it toward the south, making 1
it twenty-six inches high at the
back and eighteen inches in front.
Add sharp sand to a depth of two
inches, for rooting cuttings and
growing plants. Of course moisture
must be provided to grow the cut-
tings and keep alive seedlings. If
heat is required, provide it with
the use of lead-covered electric
wires. Such a cold frame will take
up little space and will be a won-
derful boon to the gardener.
The cold frame can be put into j
use .immediately to root cuttings
for winter windows later on. Co-
leus, plumbago, and bebonia will
strike roots speedily. So will ge-
Those lacking cold frames can
germinate seeds in a small flat
with a screen bottom. Sow seeds
in a moist mixture of sand and
leafmold, and press them in. Set
the flat in water. Cover with paper
or burlap until germination starts.
Remove covering. Seedlings can be
moved into standard flats after
the first true leaves show.
Divide and re-set bearded and
wide-leaved irises where they will
have an abundance of sunshine.
Those planted under trees not
only have too much shade but
wage a constant fight against the
tree roots for food.
Cut out old flower stalks from
peonies but leave the foliage to
feed the roots for next year's
bloom. In this climate they seem
a little partial to the northeast '
side of the house.
Dust rose bushes with sulphur I
or an all-purpose powder obtain-1
able at seed stores. Keep weeds
out by shallow cultivation. Spad-;
ing deep or hoeing injures the |
roots, so just clip off the weeds ]
and grass and leave the bushes
otherwise undisturbed. Water the
bed during dry, hot days by ir-
rigation or with a root feeder
about once a week.
Do pot burn or otherwise de-
stroy grass clippings or fallen
leaves. They are invaluable to
garden plants, as both a food and
a mulch. They are soil-makers.
Oak leaves are the perfect food
for acid-loving plants such as
azaleas, camellias, gardenias, and
Woman's j>ld problem
relieved by 2-way help
W5i t to do for noou's oidert problem.
TuncttoruU month]/ p«laf Man 7 a girl imd
■wuman hi* found tb auwrn- In CAR-
CCTS h«lp. You tee. CARDUI m r
■lak* thlag« loU «ui«r for you In either
of two njv: (1) liirud 3 (tyt before
"7*«r time" tod Ukea u directed 00 the
Uk*l, It ehould help relievo functional
periodic p*la; (I) Ukea throughout the
month like ft tonle, It ehould Improve your
eppetite, >ld <H*eeUon, ftod thuj help
build up reeletftnce for the trying dajri to
come. CARDUX is eclenUflcally prepared
nd eclenUflcfttlj luted. If you suffer "*t
thoie cerUla ttmei", get CAKDUI today.
that exquisite little dogwood tree.
A mulch of oak leaves, mixed with
hay from a barnyard or stable,
will give the plants what they need
in the way of food for next year's
blossoming. It also will protect
the roots from intense sunshine.
Give the roses a generous ground
covering around their roots, too,
and watch for bigger and better
Fertilize thin and bare places on
the lawn, then water if in well.
Where soil has washed, plant more
Soak parsley seeds overnight
and plant at the edges of beds and
in flower pots so some can be
taken indoors for winter use. Plant
radishes where they can be kept
moist; they will make In four
weeks. Plant"mint and sweet basil
in pots or boxes. They will be as
welcome as the parsley for winter
seasoning. Start them now.
HASH PICKLE ROLL
MAKES QUICK MEAL
Try a Hash Pickle Roll and a
tossed salad the night you're going
to be late coming home from shop-
ping or from that bridge-tea. If
you add a dessert of fresh fruit
and Meringue Spice Bars (you'll
have to make those in the morn-
ing), your family won't have a
Ingredients: One 1-pound can
corned beef hash, 1 egg, % cup
fine bread crumbs, 3 dill pickles,
1-3 cup catsup.
Method: Break hash up with a
fork; add egg and mix again. Cut
round ends from pickles. Grease
a baking pan well. Place a layer
of corned beef hash on baking pan
and place pickles end to end on
the hash. Cover with remaining
hash and shape in to a firm roll.
Brush with catsup. Bake in a
hot (400 degrees F.) oven or 20
to 25 minutes. To serve, cut in
slices, 4 to 6 servings.
Meringue Spice Bars
Ingredients: One and one-half
cups sifted enriched flour, tea-
spoon baking soda, K- teaspoon
salt, Ms teaspoon cinnamon, '/.
teaspoon cloves, !4 cup shorten-
ing, % cup firmly packed brown
sugar, 1 egg yolk. % cup sour milk
or buttermilk, • _ teaspoon vanilla.
For topping: 1 egg white, J4 cup
firmly brown sugar, % cup finely
chopped walnut or pecan meats.
Method: Sift together flour, bak-
r ON OUR
If EXPERT s|
lis mo ud only job
M h • hfcrietto ywr
W tot the job riffct!
J. C. WILLIAMS
ing powder, baking soda, salt, cin-
namon and cloves. Cream together
shortening and sugar until light
and fluffy; add egg yolk and beat
well. Add flour mixture to cream-
ed mixture alternately with milk
and vanilla. Spread in greased gree F.) oven for 30 minutes. Cut
7xll-inch pan. Beat egg white un- into bars when cool. Makes 22
til stiff; add brown sugar grad- bars, 1x3^ inches.
ually and mix well Spread on , asure be ever so inno-
cooky dough. Sprinkle with nut excess is always criminal,
meats. Bake in moderate (375 de- cen — ,
MUSICK DRUG CO.
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Large food *^79
Standard S"x 10" size ,
Black or Brown
3-sided < J_9
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Main, Frank L. The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. 102, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 1, 1949, newspaper, September 1, 1949; Rusk, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth341698/m1/6/: accessed April 29, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Singletary Memorial Library.